Clearly they aint buying what the Republicans are selling, but they do love their president -<quoted text>Lol! You've done it now. Prepare to be bombarded with racist, homophobe, &bigot for the rest of the day! All of a sudden, republicans love Hispanics? I could've sworn they've been doing everything possible to hinder citizenship for their relatives. Now they realize that they can't win an election without them because, Blacks ain't fucking with them. Women will never vote republican again after all the blunders from republicans/tea partiers concerning birthcontrol & abortion. There's not enough Asians in America so republicans can give less a shit about them. What's left but, to exploit the Latin Hispanics, only to later on really exploit the Latin Hispanics. Their skin ain't light enough. Especially not in the summer!
Hispanics of All Ages Tilt Democratic
Younger Hispanics, though more independent, still lean to Democratic Party
PRINCETON, NJ -- Hispanics of all ages in the U.S. today are more than twice as likely to identify with or lean to the Democratic Party rather than the Republican Party. However, younger Hispanics are slightly more likely to be independent, and are more likely to identify with or lean toward the Republican Party, compared with older Hispanics. These patterns highlight the challenges the Republican Party faces in the years ahead as the Hispanic percentage of the potential electorate expands.
Young Hispanics More Likely to Initially Identify as Independent
More than half of U.S. Hispanics younger than 30 initially identify as political independents when asked which party they support.
Young Hispanics Highly Supportive of the President
Although more than half of Hispanics aged 18 to 29 initially identify as independents, more than seven in 10 approve of the job Barack Obama is doing as president, the highest, by a small margin, across the four age groups. Though this could reflect a particularly positive view of Obama that will not necessarily apply to the Democratic nominee in the 2016 presidential election, it does underscore the potential challenge Republicans face in attempting to gain a higher percentage of the Hispanic vote in that election than the 27% Mitt Romney garnered in 2012.